Melanchthon


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Synonyms for Melanchthon

German theologian and Luther's successor as leader of the Reformation in Germany (1497-1560)

References in periodicals archive ?
Keywords: Reformation, Restitution, Luther, Melanchthon, Calvin.
Amidst this uncertainty, Melanchthon consoled himself and his friends with reminders of God's providence and his assurance of God's favor for the evangelical doctrine that had flourished in Wittenberg.
It was the great humanist and theologian Philipp Melanchthon (1497-1560), a university colleague of Luther, who took the initiative to organize the first official contacts with the primus (the protos) of Eastern Orthodoxy, the Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople.
Luther is not calling on Melanchthon to deliberately sin but to live for Christ and to live and serve Christ knowing that he will, in the process, sometimes sin and fail miserably.
"Since preaching was the prominent channel of spreading the message, law and gospel also became a principle of Lutheran proclamation." (1) In the Apology of the Augsburg Confession, Melanchthon highlighted the law's role to indicate the need for repentance and forgiveness.
Kurihara demonstrates that almost all of the pre-eminent theologians of the sixteenth century, including Martin Luther and Philip Melanchthon, participated in Wunderzeichen discourses.
The topics include Philip Melanchthon and Wittenberg's reform of the theological curriculum, Theodore Beza and the reorientation of early reformed historiography, the Danzig Academy Gymnasium in 17th-century Poland, Voetius on the subject and formal act of happiness, the soteriological debate between George Kendall and Richard Baxter, and the Bristol Academy and the education of ministers in 18th-century England, 1758-91.
Pozzo illustrates the importance of the insights of Philipp Melanchthon, Petrus Ramus, and Jacobus Zabarella on numerous scholars based particularly at the University in Helmstedt and whose writings survive both in manuscript and print.
A ten minute walk down the same cobblestone thoroughfare brought us to the town's Market Square and the monuments of the two champions of the Reformation, Martin Luther and his closest collaborator, Philip Melanchthon.
Monica Melanchthon, writing from the perspective of the Dalit women in India, observes that biblical interpretation in India has previously reflected either Western thought or the experience of the brahmanical traditions, not that of less privileged castes.
Thierry in the twelfth century, Desiderius Erasmus, Martin Luther, and Phillip Melanchthon in the sixteenth century, and in post-Reformation debates among Roman Catholic, Anglican, and Calvinist theologians.